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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1890)
A Grievous Complaint ,
"It' hard on a follow , I do declare ! "
Bald Tommy ono day , with a pout ;
"Jn every one of Hit nulls ! wear
The ponkctH are 'most worn out.
They 'i-o 'bout IIB Ma us the car of o.molo ,
Anil I never huvn inoro thim time :
And uiero 's alwiiy.s cotninjra uiwm litllo hole
That Joscs my hnlfoor mo.
"I can't mnlfc'cm hrjd but a few llttlo things
Souio cookies , nil uiiplo or two ,
A knlfo and pencil uttd buneh of string ? ,
Sonic nails and maybe n screw ,
And marbles , of courf-o , and a top and ball ,
And shells and pebbles and such.
And eomo odds and ends yes , honest , that 'i
You can BCD for yourself't Is n't much.
"I M Hko a fltilt of some patent kind ,
With po' kets madu wide and lonjr :
Above and below and liolorc and behind.
Sewed extra heavy and strong.
I 'd want about a dozen or BO ,
All easy and quick to tret at ;
And I should bo perfectly happy , I know.
With a liandyrUr Hko that.1'
Eudom S. Bumstpud , In St. Nicholas.
Along tlio ( lusty highway , still
brilliant with tlio setting sun. the eve
ning mail man passed iu ti jolting rum- ,
bio of wheels from his ancient carriole ,
and a ringing of hoofs from his meagre
mare. Then it was that Claudine , the
. ' beautiful Claudine , " as the rillagers
called her , showed herself at the sill of
the little white cottage , her hand above
her eyes , her elbow elevated. She
flood there silent and motionless , like
a picture in lighter tints against the
darker back ground of the chamber ,
but with a joyous expectancy dawning
in her eyes.
Far away over the peaks , the sun
was sinking to rest , its last rays climb
ing slowly from horn to horn of tlia
wooded hills , lighting up the sombre
verdure of the oaks with points of
brilliancy , quivering like flame against
the blue horizon and enveloping , as
with a parting caress , the rounded
summit of a naked hill , whose long
slopes ended at the turning of the road
that stretched into the shadow , a strip
of dull greyuess , soft as a ribbon.
From among this chain of hills , ex
tending as far as t/'e / e\e could reach
in the gathering ev liiug light , rose the
deep and sonorous cry of the carters ,
urging on their beasts , engaged in haul
ing the stone from the quarries which
gnawed out the heart of these same
peaks , still touched at the crest by the
dying sun. It was here that Claudino's
thoughts were roving in search of her
In her mind she saw him plainly ,
this toiling quarryman , young and
handsome as herself , perched aloft on
u frail scaffolding and working at the
quarry's ropf in the tremulous light of
lanterns like twinkling stars , the
monotonous clink , clink of the ham
mers repeated by the drip , drip of the
subterranean waters. But now , since
tlio evening postman had gone by ,
Claudine knew that the day's work
was ended , her man descending with
others'and arranging his tools quick
ly. too , thinking of l > er and impatient
for her kisses.
In fact , some of the men , in gaudy
belts and with coats thrown over their
shoulders , had begun to appear ,
climbing briskly the steep white road ,
their voices mounting higher and
higher , like the waves of sunlight , and
rough and rude as the country. All at
once , even whilst she searched with her
gaze the fast crowding pathway 3
cloud of dirt and debris leaped high in
the air , followed instantly through' the
valley by a crash like thunder. The
quarry had blown up. And Claudine
lav * senseless on the ground.
* * * * *
Under the gutted earth , covered
with crumbled houses , cracked and
crushed as by a monstrous hammer ,
deep in the black and inaccessible
depths of the buried galleries , fifty or
more of the quarrymeu were buried
also , despairing , hopeless of rescue ,
dying perhaps , if not already dead.
At the point where the engineers
worked with heart and soul to pierce
an entombed gallery , Claudine knelt
beside them , eager , heart-siek , refusing
to stir a step and still awaiting her
man.For eight days she had remained
there , unable to believe in the disaster.
inable to be consoled , her burning
yes stubbornly riveted upon the open-
ng , little by little growing larger.
But these efforts provoked new crumb-
Ungs the waters Hooded the passage ? ,
she work had to be stopped. Then and
not till then did she climb the hill to
the place where the men who had es
caped the disaster strained at the
But soon the pumps , too. gave out ,
choked , doubtless , with the rubbish
that refused to flow. The rescuers ,
white , haggard , helpless , sorrowfully
disbanded and turned away. Claucf-
Ine remained alone by the ravaged
earth , the abortive , abandoned work ,
crushed , inert , feeling in her anguished
soul but a single desire to be herself
"Claudine ! ' ' murmured a voice at *
She raised her eyes. It was a quarry
man by the na me of Pierre , whom she
had noticed toiling with the others.
She saw his blistered hands , the soil on
his clothes , and suddenly , without a
word , before the pitying sorrow of his
g-ize burst into a storm of tears.
As for Pierre , he. too. found no word
to say , but sitting beside her allowed
her to cry on , stroking her hand ten
derly at every sob , an answering grief
dimming his "own eves. Gradually as
she grew calmer Cfaudine knew that
Pierre was talked to her of things
whose sense still escaped her , _ _ but
whose soft soothing monotone quieted
her to thedocilit3r * of a child.
She listlessly permitted him to draw
her with him , scarcely conscious of
what he did , whilst he with a gentle ,
solicitous care that o pe shows" to a
sick mind and fancy coaxed and per
suaded her homewjjrd , as from time to
time she stopped with long sighs and
The long days passed ; the imprisoned
rueu were lost , unfindable. dead , they
declared , crushed by the falling rocks
or thrown out bV the enormous force
of the air from the crumbled caverns.
To hoar this was a relief to Claud-
ine's strained nerves and senses ; they
were not tortured , and in the long un
occupied hours when they talked and
speculated thus she listened t cly ! and
bsJ ding a certain
pleasure In this envelopment o * neigh
She seemed to-herself to bo a waken
ing from a long sleep , to be returning
from a dista-ni journey ; at the same
time , though unconscious of it at first ,
the exigencies of the present and of the
coming life began to present them
selves to her mind. She had her life
to take up again and , perhaps with a
progressive growing of a slow fear to
take it up with want and solitude
She began to foci more interest in
the things about her ; in the success ,
above all , of the subscriptions to bo
raised to alleviate the disaster , and
she felt a great peace , almost a 303 % the
day when Pierre returned from the ad
jacent city to tell her that the widows
were truly to be cared for that she
was down for six hundred francs.
Then without occupation and in the
patient waiting for the relief to come
she every dav returned to the quarry.
Frequently Pierre accompanied her ,
always with his gentle courtesy , and
there they talked together in lowered
tones as"if respecting' a tomb. In
these visits to the cemetery , through
the melancholy of the thick woods to
the eternal stirring of the same
thoughts , ilie tears of Claudifte by de
grees , ceased to How.
They arrived soon at talking freely ,
then "at reveries , walking slowly ,
picturing , perhaps , the awakening of
new possibilities. The weight seemed
to lift from the breast of the youuc
woman , the horizon so long closed
about her to widen and open , and in
the trembling dawn of the rising future
there was a new , an indefinable charm ,
growing and deepening in these mutual
silences. Sorrow had run itself out and
as ; the spring sap mounts in the fibre *
nf the tree trunks , a new love of
which as yet they did not speak out of
deference to this tomb before which
they wandered and which had br&ught
them together grew with the passing
"Clandine , " said Pierre atlast , "why
should ye not marry each other ? "
"It is'not mouths " she
two yet , an
swered , suddenly saddened.
"I know that , but I would not
hurry you. 1 spoke to be in time.
What say you , Claudine ? Yes or no ? "
Yes , " sighed she , "later on. "
* * * * *
It was close to evening ; Claudine and
Pierre as usual 'rambled among the
stones of the quarry.
All at once a singular sound arrested
their footsteps. It was the soil beneath
them , the scratching or moving of
some beast , doubtless , at the end of his
hole. They bent above the crevasse
by which the } ' stood ; there the sound
was plainer , more distinct , like the de
spairing struggle of something in a
narrow place , the rattling volley of
A strange , sudden terror nailed them
motionless , then at the same moment
the same thought came to both ; tlie
quanyinen inclosed in their living
tomb were not all dead ; some one was
mining through the mountain.
And from the depths now came a
feeble call , faint , smothered , scarcely
more than a gasping sigh.
It is it is he ! " breathed Claudine ,
her knees knocking together.
Pierre leaped to nis feet , livid also.
He ! The dead , already so far away ,
already lost in the gulf of irremediable
things ! This return was for him ,
Pierre , a shattered love , a broken
future , that smiling broken future over
which the six hundred francs of his
( Jlaudino spread a radiance like the
sparkle of a fortune !
What right had he to return , this
dead man. whose face no longer ap
peared to him irradiated with friendli
ness and grateful memories , but as a
menacing spectre erecting itself from
a crumbled dream ?
Meanwhile , a new call came from the
depths , in which one plainly read the
torture of that imprisoned wretch ,
trapped under the earth for two long
mouths , supporting life on roots and
water , grovelling in blackest night ,
but stimulated , urged to the battle for
existence by the perfume of the sunny
woods that , doubtless reached him
through the crevices of the crevasse.
Pierre uttered a responsive cry and
threw himself backward , the prey of n
poignant struggle. But the call came
again lamentable , sinister , pleading :
he could bear it no longer ; a wave ol
pitv flooded his soul.
Wait ! " hecried ; "wait but a little ; I
will run ; I will return at once with a
cord ; the hole is just big enough ; wait ,
wait ! " '
And Pierre , without a single word or
glance at Claudine did he fear that
his purpose would fail him ? took the
hill at a mad run.
Left alone with him Claudine's
eyes clung as if glued to a heavy
boulder that overhung the edge of the
crevasse ; yes , the very edge , poised like
a bird ready to spring. She trembled
convulsively ; a breath almost would
detach that stone , would send it crash
ing to the bottom of t'hat flume whence
came that wailing moan ; the cry of a
man for succor.
God in heaven her man !
Swiftly as Pierre had leaped she.
Claudine , now leaped ; but now she
staggered , how her legs bent under
her as if she were drunk ! But no
matter ; she must reach that boulder ;
she had reached it it stirred , turned ,
engulfed itself in the hole. There was
a thud , a strangled cry , then silence ;
blank , dead silence , soundless as the
Silence and solitude both , for Pierre
had not had time to return from his
errand of mercy , and Claudine with
clasped hand and eagerly listening
ears Claudine was now in truth
The nature of bacteria was for a long
time doubtful , but it has recently been
determined that they are vegetable
rather than animal , occurring in four
ffirms spheroidal , ovoidal , rod-shaped ,
and spiral. So minute are they that
1,500 of them placed end to end would
only cover a spac equivalent to one-
quarter the head of a pin. They are
composed of a granular watery mass
surrounded by thickened walls. A
drop of water is the 'ocean in which
they live. Among their various func
tions is included a marvelous power of
reproduction ; in twenty-four hours
* ne bacterium
THE FARM AND HOME.
A HALF HOUR WITH GOOD AU
'What a Clcrmau Says of Our Soil and Cliinato fur
Producing tlio Sugar licet Thinning
Grapes Dairying T3. Creamery
g Household Suggestions.
Tlio Boot Sugar Industry. *
I sought an intelligent Gorman
farmer , who had been reared in Bava
ria and had come to this country many
years ago. 1 told him of the attention
that was now being given to the sub
ject of beet sugar , and asked him as
to his personal experience. It chanced
that he was familiar with the culture
of the "beet" in Germany and knew
considerable of the process of manu
facture there some years ago , and had
heard of the improvements adopted
since the cultivation has become moro
general and the production of sugar
such as to not only supply the homo
demand , but to furnish large quantities
for exportation. He said that with
the old methods of cultivation when
hand-culture was considered the thing ,
we could not produce at a protit on
account of the "high wugos" that pre
vailed in this country. But now he
understood that in Germany the cost
of production had been reduced one-
half by the adoption of better methods ,
and the introduction of improved im
plements for cultivation and machinery
I asked about the soil , necessary for
the production of the "beet. " "Wo
have it , " said he "not only in a few
localities , as is claimed , but all over
the northwest , and better far than in
Germany. We can excel in quantity ,
and I have no doubt , our average
prairie soil would produce a 'beet' of
superior quality , richer in saccharine
matter than is produced in Germany ;
and with the inventive genius of Amer
icans I believe that the cost of produc
tion and manufacture would as soon as
the industry became general , enable
us to produce at a cost far below that
of Germany with all their improve
ments in the last few years. M. W.
Cook in Rural Home.
"From one-third to two-thirds of the
fruit. " If this statement , is understood
to refer to a vine of the v.iriety , either
left to run wild , without pruning or
thinning , or to one properly cared for
and pruned , and the fruit judiciously
thinned , I believe the statement to be
quite correct , says a writer in the
Kural New Yorker. And I would even
go further , r.nd say that after a vine
has been carefully pruned , it will often
be found profitable to thin out the fruit
according to the strength and natural
habits of the variety. Some kinds
habitually produce more clusters than
the vines can mature , and if all are
left. many % imperfect bunches , many
small , unripe berries , with much im
mature wood and enfeebled vines will
be found at the end of the season. The
present crop is poor , and , wilh , the
same treatment , the next one will "bo
poorer still. A continuance of this
treatment with some varieties will kill
the vines , or render them worthless.
From one-third to two-thirds of the
fruit may , with advantage , be taken
from very productive varieties by thin-
ninor nnrl f.Tio c n nlion if. iez rlnnch o ff cm
the grapes are out of bloom and tire
clusters are formed , the better. First ,
all the small and imperfect clusters
should be cut out ; then those which
are crowded should be partly removed
and all weak shoots , leaving but one
bunch to mature. This is specially
advisable when the grapes are bagged
to protect them , from rot , or the depre
dations of birds. By this treatment ,
leaving only the largest and finest
clusters evenly distributed upon the
vine , the grapes will ripen perfectly
with their highest flavor ; the vines will
mature its wood for next season's bear
ing , and I do not hesitate to say that
the crop will , in most cases , be worth
from two to three times as much as if
all had been left without thinning.
Solid * In Jlilk.
The fact that milk is liquid in form
deceives many persons as to its nutri
tive value , as well as regards the
character of food needed to produce
it. Farmers know by experience that
mangolds or other beets , while often
promoting a large flow of milk , either
make it of poor quality or rapidly
reduce the flesh of the cow. This fact
is explained by the chemical analysis
of milk which shows only eighty-five
per cent of water , while the mangolds
have ninety-one per cent. Fodder
corn when green has eighty per cent
of water , but it contains even less
proportion of nitrogenous matter than
the mangolds. Good milk is rich in
twolmportant and valuable elements.
Its carbon is in the form of fa ? , and is
shown in cream and butter. Its nitrog
enous matter shows when milk in
soured , making curd and cheese. Un
less both these elements are furnished
in the food , the milk can only be good
at the expense of the cow.
Keeping Vermin From Stock.
Good feeding is the best preventive
of lice on farmstock. . These never
attack animals that have plenty of fat ,
the oil exuding from the skin destroy
ing the vermin by filling their breath
ing apparatus and thus suffocating
them. When lice are on cattle their
effect is seen by a coarse , staring coat.
A little oil of any kind except kero
sene brushed over the hide lays this
coat smooth , and at the same time de
stroys any lice that may be living. A
second application a few days later
destroys those that hatch out after
I'rivato Dairy vs. Creamery. .
There is no system of butter-making
that can excel the private dairyman in
making a fine article. He has the en
tire control from the time the feed is
given the cow until the butter reaches
the consumer's house. Any'other sys
tem has only a limited control. W. R.
True ; and having that unlimited
control , from the cow to the shoe box
in the cross routSs store , is juat who
ails the overwhelming bulk of tin
300,000,000 ! bs. of dairy made buttoi
thiit is not consumed on the tables o
the farmers who make it The gooc
private dairyman , who cm : get cream
ery prices , ure only as a "drop in tlu
bucket" in the way of malting the
butter that is actually consumed by
the people other than the farmers whc
make their own. What is wanted if
to got nine-tenths of that milk out oi
the "entire control" of the people
who put it in the milk pail. Tons ol
thousands of them have no moro busi
ness if a good product is wanted tc
go on and manufacture butter , than u
miner has to insist that ho will make
watch-springs of the rock ore he blasts
from the mine , before ho lots it go out
of his hands. Other ten thousands
would not get a cent for their labor ,
as compared with what they might gel
if their milk was taken care of. and
well manufactured and sold. It is the
"ninety and nine" that have gone ,
and are going astray , that we are try
ing to help not the ono who needs no
Something Worth Ke'iiemljorlnjr.
That farming is not a failure finds
no better proof than in the fact that
where one farmer makes an assignment -
mont a hundred merchants fail , und
the farmers probably outnumber the
merchants fifty to one. T. B. Terry ,
of Summit county , O.t recently wrote
to the Country Gentleman : "When
your correspondent moved to the farm ,
twenty years ago last ; fall , there were
four merchants doing businessin
town. They eich ; kept what is known
as it general country store. They were
all large dealers , two of them having
double stores. For convenience I will
call them A , B , C and D. These men
were considered worth perhaps from
$30,000 to $75,000 each. They lived in
flno houses , three of them at least ,
and doubtless were envied by many
farmers. Some ten years ago A failed.
Five years ago B likewise went under.
Lately C shut up his doors for good ,
having many creditors who are out alj
the way from a few dolhirs up to
thousands. B paid some fifteen cents
on a dollar , eventually , arid C will
probably pay something , but many
will lose or have lost the savings of
years almost their all through these
failures. And I believe they were all
honest failures. I do not think any ol
of them "failed rich. " They were all
personal friends of mine. I have done
a good deal of business with them.
"Now during these twenty year ?
three-quarters of the large business
men of this town have not only gone
under themselves , but they have car *
ried great trouble to many homes.
During that time has any percentage
of farmers failed ? I do not need to
answer no. It is very seldom that a
single one goes under , and when one
does it is usually caused by some out
side speculation endorsing for some
friend , for example. Alas ! "it is not
all gold that glitters. " It is quito cus-
tomarj for our farmers to think that
other business men are doing a good
deal better thas. tlrsy are. and they
often envy then : . But other business
men have their troubles as well as vre
Lack of Systematic Accounts.
Some of ins census enumerators
lave reported the difficulty they had
in getting the correct figures on many
'arms as to the amount and value ol
crops produced and sold during the
rear. Even the exact acreage in
nany farms seemed to ba only guess
work. This goes to show how little
real business rules are used in our
most important industry , and that the
vrord "slipshod , " as applied to some
arms and farmers , is well deserved ,
but a bettor system is coming , and
under the law of "tho survival of the
ittest" the slipshod , guess work farm-
ng must go.
The Butter Extractors.
The butter extractor inventors , says
the American Creamery , are leaving
no stone unturned until they can per-
'ect the little imperfections which now
obstruct its road to success. Whether
; hey succeed or not entirely depends
: he success of the machine in the fu-
; ure. The separator manufacturers
are doing their best to down the ex
tractor , as if it does the work that is
claimed for it Time is all that is
necessary for it to supplant the separ
ator. The separator has done noble
work and it will be a truly great ma
chine that drives it from the field.
Ten eggs make one pound.
For moths , says an expert , salt is
, he best exterminator.
Salt will curdle new milk , hence in
) reparing milk porridge , gravies , etc. ,
; he salt should not be added until the
dish is prepared.
Old brass may be cleaned to look
ike new by pouring strong ammonia
on it , and scrubbing with a scrub
> rush ; rinse in clear water.
Tar can easily be removed from
clothinsr by immediately rubbing it
well with clean lard and then washing
out with warm water and soap.
Yellow stains , left by sewing-machine
oil on white , may be removed by rub
bing the spot with a cloth wet with
ammonia before washing with soap.
Lamp chimneys are easily cleaned
by holding them over the steam from
i teakettle , and rubbing them with a
soft cloth and polishing with paper.
To clean lamp tops and burners ,
take common salt and strong vinegar
mixed , and rub them well , then rinse
n soapsuds and rub dry ; they will
ook like new ones.
Sulphur fumigation , notwithstand-
ng some opposition on the ground of
nofficacy , is still highly recommend
ed by the best authorities as the best
disinfectant , after steam , for rooms ,
when properly done. It has certainly
a long history to back it up.
To drive away roaches take three
) ounds of oatmeal or meal of Indian
iorn , and mix it with a pound of white
ead ; moisten with treacle so as to
brm a good paste , and put a portion
down at night in the infested building.
Repeat Jor"a few nights alternately ,
and in the morning remove the p-iate
and the corpses to a convenient place
I I I I I I I I I i
Announces the arrival of his fall stoeK ,
comprising the LATEST and MOST FASH
IONABLE GOODS of the season. His prices
are lower than any tailor's in MeCook.
Don't fail to see his line.
"OUR COUNTY SEAT"
A 5c. CIGAR ,
Try this popular brand. It is one of the finest jrc. cigars
ever placed on sale in McCook.
A. F. MOOHE. JNO. . HAHT.
MOORE & HART ,
ATTORNEYS - : - AT - : - LAW ,
( Offlw ore : Fanoi : ClstHnj Ca. Stte. )
MCCOOK , - - NEBRASKA.
. . . . . practice in the State and Fei'eral
Courts and before the U. S. Land Office.
C. n. BOYLE ,
--LAND - : - ATTORNEY-J
Sir years experience In Government
Real Estate , Loans and Insurance ,
up stairs In the Scott Duildincr ,
joutli of the Commercial Hotel. McCook , Neb.
J. 13YRON JENNINGS ,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW.
Will practice in the State and United States
fiourts. and before the U. S. Land Ollices.
Careful attention given to collections. Ofllce
over the Nebraska Loan and Banking Co. ,
HUGH. W. COLE , LAWYER ,
5ICCOOK , NEBRASKA.
Will practice in all courts. Commercial and
Corporation law a specialty.
MONEY TO LOAN.
Rooms 4 and 5 First National Bank Building.
DR. A. P. WELLES ,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
MCCOOK , NEBRASKA.
Ppeclal attention jrlven to diseases of Wo
men and Children. The latest improved meth
ods of Electricity used in all cases requiring
euch treatment. OHicoover McMillan's Drug
Store. Residence , North Main Street.
B. B. DAVIS. M. D. C. H. JOXES , M , D.
DAVIS & JONES ,
PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS ,
OFFICE HOURS : 9 to 11 a. m.:2 to 5 p.m. :
7 to Op.m. Rooms over First National Bank.
THE COMMERCIAL HOTEL
GEO. E. JOHNSTON. JfROP. ,
McCooK , - - NEBRASKA.
This house has been completely renovated
and refurnished throughout nnd is first-class
in every respect. Rotes reasonable.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
LANDS AND TOWN LOTS IH RED
FURNISHED ON APPLICATION BY
J. B. MATHBH ,
- : - .
( SUCCESSOR TO C. D. CRAMER. )
"Office in Court House with County Clerk.
Down Town Office with A. J. Rand , Indianola.
. . , .
Patllshsi sai fcr Calo t ?
THE McCOOK TRIBUNE ,
MCCOOK , NEBRASKA.
These Blanks are kept constantly revised by
the most capable and careful men in the state ,
and hence they are to be entirely relied upon.
Booksellers ana stationers supplied at a lib
itlnnks of any kind not found in the follow
ing list , will be furnished according1 to copy ,
on short notice.
EB' " In ordering it is only necessary to give
the number preflxed to each blank.
Bo Ton Bead
The McCook Tribune ?
All the News for $1.5O
F. D. BURGESS ,
Steam and Hot Water Heating
North Mala Avenue ,
McCOOK , - NEBRASKA.
A stock of best gradei of Hoe. Lew *
Sprinklers , HOBO Betls and HOM Fixture *
oonitamti-r on h nd. All work receive * pm * &
ALLEN'S TRANSFER ,
F. P. 'ALLEN , Prop.
McCOOK , NEBRASKA. - /
PT Bct Equipped in the Cltr. Leave order *
at Commercial Hotel. Good well water fur
I will buy stock cattle of any age ,
from calves up. Also , stock hogs.
At Brush creek ranch , 3 miles
southeast of McCook , Neb.
R. A. COLE
Leading Merchant Tailor.
Will sell English , Scotch , French
and American cloths AT COST for
the next sixty days. Cnme and get
a first-class suit of clothes cheap.
It is a rare chance. Shop two doors
wes % ol the Citizens Bank , McCook ,
Horses branded on left hip or loft shouldef
P.O.address.Imperia ? ,
Chase county , and Beat
rice , Neb. Range. Stink *
Ing Water and French *
man creeks. Chase Co-
Brand as cut on side of
some animals , on hip and
sides of some , or any
To euro Biliousness , Sick Headache , Consti
pation , Malaria , Liver Complaints , toke
the cafe and certain remedy ,
Use the SMAI.I. Size ( JOlUtlo Beans to the
bottle ) . THXT AHB THE HOST CONTEMEHT.
Price of either aUe , 25 c. per Bottle *
J.F.SMITH&COJUkenor < EILEBXA58MST.l081S MO.
J. S. McBRAYER ,
House Mover % Drayman ,
E " House and Safe Moring a Speo
ialty. Orders for Draying left at ths
Huddleston Lumber Yard will receive
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